Newspaper Page Text
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EVENIK& LEDGER PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, lglf-
APPETITE FOR SPOILS
Appropriations by Congress
in Last Two Years Carry
Their Own Comment on
- Professions of Economy.
WASHINGTON, Sept, 21. The subjoined
Ublfc, fflv'n& "" amounts appropriated
by, Congress for ths support of the Gov
ernment f6r the years 1913-H and 19U-I5,
Is compiled from the chronological history
of the Sixty-third Congress, prepared by
the clerks to the Committees on Appro
priations of the Ifoitse and Senate, cents
being disregarded :
plat, of Columbls
I,(tls itlre ..
Sivy" ...."".... l,S(VS7ifl
-C--l-I, - tan iKnmn
fSitpffTee '::.'!.... 813,'g(m:oo7
' Totals J52,212.!l-n
R. M. LITTLE COMES OUT
IN SUPPORT OF PALMER
Former Slmmick Man' Bays Many
Will Follow His Course.
Further Indorsement of the candidacy
of Congressman A. Mitchell Palmer for
the United Stotes Senate has been Riven
by n. M, Utile, a member of the City
Club, n leader In organized charity and
a Republican nnd warm friend of J. Ben
jamin Dlmmlck, JIany advocates and
supporters of Mr. Dlmmlck, Mr. Llttlo
says, are now working for Mr. Palmer.
In repudiation of Senator Penrose Mr.
I.lttlo declared that If Mr. Penrose was
a ncpubllciut he himself did not wish
to be classed ns such. A list of names
of Dlmmlck's supporters, who have ral
lied to Palmer, Mr. Llttlo said, would
soon be mndo public.
Grand total 1,OSO,408,777 11,037,003,001
No river and harbor bill has been passed
for this year and, therefore, this appro
priation fir both years Is excluded from
the grand totals for purposes of compari
son. The pension appropriation, for ob
rlous reasons, Is decreased by $1,000,000;
the Military Academy bill Is $100,000 less
than was allowed for last year; the sun
dry civil bill Is down by $6,723,000. But
generally there are Increases, and tho
comparison of total appropriations, ex
cluding the river and harbor appropria
tions, for a series of years shows this
The appropriations which are given In
detail above were made by a party In full
control of the legislative and executive
departments, which won power on a plat
form denouncing Republican extra'i
gtnee and pledging Its candidates to
frugal administration. The laws carrying
them were passed by a majority which
In the House today Is framing an emer
gency tax measure to maintain the reve
nues of the Government, 'while In tho
Fentte It struggles to enact a river and
harbor bill bloated with useless and In
defensible projects which woutd appro
priate at once $53,000,000, or $12,000,000 more
thin was carried by the same measure
list year, and would entail future appro
priations of sums that no man can esti
mate. Neither denunciation nor protest need
be added to this record. It carries with
It a, lesson no thoughtful man can escape.
John Robinson, Circus Han, 111
CINCINNATI. Sept. 31. John Robin
son, known In all parts of the circus
and theatrical world. Is seriously 111
kere, with several physicians working
hud to save his life.
. FORT OF PHILADELPHIA
BUN AND TIDES.
Bun rlita .. 3:40 a.ra. Sun sets.... 8:01 p.m.
Hlrt water. 2:23 a.m. I High vater. 2:48 p.m.
Lew water. O.30 a.m. Low water.. 10:05 p.m.
Hlthwater.il :87 a.m. I Iltfrh water p.m.
" water. B:S7 a.m. low wnten. 6:23 p.m.
fti? ".'" :57 tt-m- I Illh water. 0:22 p.m.
Lew water. 2:34 a.m. Low water. 3:03 p.m.
Vessels Arriving Today
.C"rt.M;'n.!'", Br McKlllop. Glasgow, via.
Alien Lin Pngers and merchandise,
l0V' lS- ,"u?r' w- r- "agar & Eon.
Clbao (Nor.), Port Antonio, fruit.
Minnesota. Port Antonio, truth-
Steamships to Arrive
riSSp?,"w Genoa ..
zi'ld.?Lvurhm Calcutta Sept. 1
?gl!SiJ& Rotterdam Sept. 13
i?iVr",ner Manchester . . . .Sept. 10
mmf.f.- "H'y ?
rmsaaii" ."" "JS""" "eP
Stananger ... .Sept. 15
Lelth Sept. 19
Steamships to Leave
SS5l'ni5!?Un .. .Glasgow ...
yin"1 Copenhagen ...Sept. ..
Salii. "" Manchester ....Sept. 10
ZulderdVk' London Sept. 26
CTU ,k Rotterdam Sept. 20
Wu Po'l'n'f Copcnhngen . . . .Sept. 23
Canadla London Sept. 80
ttutorSli Cnrlstlanla . ..Oct. 8
v.mornia Copenhagen . ..Oct. ..
PORT OF HEW YORK
Vessels Arriving Today
8:45 a. m.
Vessels to Arrive
fir. 2iand. from IJv.rrvi
Ilr NWri;i . 'rom Glasgow.
r. America, jrom Naples!
Bteamshipa to Leave
.'itanla -",.-.. c,,uui
Frederek vir Liverpool ...
Cas.rti. """" ..Copenhagen .
Cr.ii. Llvarsool ...
CtraVronl." ! ?P'" --.'
, t. Glasgow
, .Sept. 23
. .8ept. 23
FltEIGIITS AND CHARTERS
iBthS". Jf ''l In nearly all trade.
?nd (o tonmki1''''. bui ,h general rie
rro, Beairtty '2f holf','.,dy. keeping rates
rket dulT 'r'ghts keeps tho sail
trompt v r'ench-Atiant1o ports, 2. 8d.,
Vv,V"- "uuu quarters, n.
JW.T Klnim'-ST"1 Ptektd port.
mtr. ' 2T,00 1srters grain. 2s.,
ni UninteiB,f,j! 2sl tons, Bombay to two
UJJ 37s Mla,8" r."A of Ilatteras. general
vlgs tor im5 V'SJSf r- October.
ral if,ail irI""?' EI,vi torms. prompt.
Mt.rren, Si"'':,'"0 " Virginia to
XMnunla rt,S )' lagViat, '"" September.
.Ner (NorV i" . 82 "!" ,am October.
CWs. coal r;rl!..t0 NPr News
. Maaahiv.Tr JrPi'a! 'erras. prompt
&MtabJ? V?",CV,- BP,I; to Upltrf King.
fcuker. ' ' 8d-, e port, September.
i iAi AmioV'a- T6,? tonA-, Jk.onvllle
wT, bridge ties, lift cents. I
FEAR OF BRITISH
SHIP IN PORT HERE
Reported Delay in Sailing of
Sommerstad Said to Be
Due to Presence of Essex
Off Delaware Capes.
Mystery surrounding tho delay In the
sailing from this port of tho Norwegian
steamship Sommerstad, which cleared
a week ago, has nroused much specula
tion In shipping circles. The vessel Is
heavily ladon with coal nnd general car
go usually rockoncd ns ship's supplies.
According to her clearance papers, she
is ostensibly scheduled to sail for Cadiz,
Spain. Tho cause of delay was not ex
plained by Captain Axelscn, master of
the vessel, or Its agent, Wllllnm .1. Grand
fleld. Men supposed to know tho port's busi
ness thoroughly when asked for an ex
planation 'merely shrugged their shoul
ders ana laconically replied: "Isn't tho
British cruiser Essex lying off the Dela
This romark Is takon to Indicate that
the vessel's cargo Is contraband goods
nnd liable to seizure. Somo shipping
men said that tho ultimate destination of
the goods might be the German cruisers
Dresden nnd Karlsruhe, now playing
havoc with British and French com
merce In the Caribbean Sea.
It has been charged- that these cruisers,
which have never put Into any port
since war was declared for a renewal of
tholr supplies, have been receiving car
goes nt Bea which have been shipped
from this port. An investigation Into
theso charges develop a possibility of
tholr truth, as four Norwegian steam
ships havo sailed from this port within
the past fow weeks carrying cargoes
consisting of canned goods, salt bcof, salt
pork, bacon, hnm, rice, sugar, cheese,
ordinarily accepted as ship's stores In
shipping business. In addition to these
they carried several thousand tons of bi
The first vessel to leave was the Nor
wegian steamship Ncpos, Captain Nell
sen. She sailed jon August 22 for Mon
rovia, Libera and Tenerlfte, for orders.
iicr cargo was valued at J22.107.B2. She
was followed on September 2 by the John
I.udwlg Mowhlnckle, with a similar car
go for tho same destinations, valued at
$23,339.91. On September 8 the Norwegian
steamship Unlta sailed for Cadiz. Spain,
with a cargo valued at J2C.J32.33. Tho
Sommerstad, scheduled for tho same port
as Is tho From, now being Inden.
In tho charges that vessels leaving this
port have been keeping tho German
cruisers In supplies, it was Indicated that
fabulous sums are being paid the own
ers for the risk. It was said that the
vessels are Instructed to go to a certain
position at sea and there await tho ar
rival of one of the cruisers which has
been apprised by wireless of the vessel's
The Knrlsruho nnd the Dresden are
both light, speedy cruisers. They confine
their efforts to capturing and sinking
merchant vessels, ns they have no port
to take them to. They decline to givs
battle to any British or French warships
and their speed mnkes It easy for them
to elude battle.
The following was the manifest of one
of the vessels:
Flour. 24,000 lb.
Stilt beet. B000 lbs.
tialt pork. 35 lbs.
Ilacon, 2702 lbs.
Hams, 208 boxes.
Lard. 4000 cases.
Tallow, 317 cases.
Cheese. W tubs.
Rice. IB bags.
Ucans. 7R bazs.
Prunes. 60 boxes.
Salt, 8 bags.
Coffee. 12 bags.
Tea, tt chests.
Sujjar, 43 bags.
Vinegar I barrel.
Milk, con!.. U cases.
Hnurkrnut. .1 bbls.
Hl-culu, m cases.
Canned vegetables, 13
fanned meats. 25 cases.
Dears, 33 cases,
oil, (T. bbls.
Kerosene. 2 bbls.
""otton waste, lo bales.
Fire brlok, 430O.
Flro clay, 3 bags.
If the surmise bo correct that these
vessels are supptylng the German cruisers
with provisions, tho tlmo of departum
of the Sommerstad will be governed hy
the futuro whereabouts of the British
Bull Moose Cuddle Up to
Both Republicans and
Democrats in Ocean Coun
ty Scars Certain to Show
After the Fray.
Ifbom a STArr coiuiEnroNmsNT.)
TIIRNTON, Sept. 2I.-Tomorrow's pri
mary dny In Now Jersey, the day when
factional tights In all parts of the Btnto
will bo determined, after which tho Ilo-
publlcans, Democrats and Progressives
will settle down lo the work of trying to
elect their respective candidates In the
fall election. Tho Bull Mooters ns a party
nro virtually eliminated In New Jersey
this fall. In I'nesalc and Ocean Counties
they have combined with tho Democrats,
which fact nlono Is taken to mean tho
death knoll of tho noosevcltlans as n
party of weight. The fights within tho
Democratic and nepubllcan ranks, how
ever, nro numerous, nnd some of thorn
In the primary light In HudBon tho
voters will bo called upon to decldo which
of two brands of Wilson Democracy they
want. For tho time being also, at least,
will bo settled tho question of the su
premacy In the country between tho
factions of Navnl OfTlcpr H. Otto Wltt
penn on one skip nnd Governor Fielder on
tho other. Wlttponn has a complete
county and congressional ticket In tho
flold, under tho standard of "Progressive
Democracy" nnd tho ticket agnlnEt him
Is tho "nntl-boss" ticket. Governor
Kleldor, who Is from Hudson, Is not tak
ing an active interest In tho pro-primary
fight, but It Is generally bellcvod that ho
Is staking his Interests on tho legislative
iicKot in tne Held which is against Wltt
penn. FinST CONGRESS DISTRICT.
In the First Congressional District, con
sisting of Camden, Gloucester nnd Salem
Counties, Representative "William J.
Browning, the Republican incumbont and
candidate, has no opposition within his
own ranks.- He carried tho district In
1912 undor tho most unfavorable party
conditions and he Is expected to win tho
election with small effort. Camden County
from a Republican standpoint Is In good
shape, more than 6000 nnmes having been
placed on Senator William T. Read's pe
tition. Sonator Read, Republican, Is run
ning ror r-e-oiccllon In that county to the
Stnto Senato and ho is belloved to have
every chance for success. H. Graham
Bleakley Is tho Democratic scnntorlnl can
didate for tho nomination, and B. II. Red
field, tho Bull Moose aspirant.
Sheriff Joseph E. Nowrey, Democrat,
Is ono 'of tho candidates for the Demo
cratic congressional nomination In tho
First District, nnd Harry C. Richmond Is
aiiothor Democratic candidate. Nowrey, It
In doclared, will get the solid Democratic
vote, eliminating Richmond almost en
tirely. George H. Hlgglns Is running an
a fr-ogressivc-Hoosovelt candidate, nnd
George D. Chcnowlth as an Indopendent
Progressivo candidate, but their voto It Is
believed will be scattering.
In tho Camden County Republican con
test for tho Assembly there are five can
didates for thothree places on the ticket.
These candidates nro Assemblyman John
B. Kates nnd Gnrfleld Panconst, and John
H. Fort. Charles Wolverton and Dean 9.
Prcssey. The Democratic candidates nre
Herbert W. Royal. Ralph W. Wescott
and David G. McGenr. The Progressive
Assembly ticket consists of Louis B.
Laduo, Edmond West and Arthur Lltlet.
Senator George W. F. Gnunt. Repub
lican, from Gloucester County, who Is
seeking re-election to the State Senate,
has no opposition In the prlmnrles. He
is prominently Identified with tho
Grangers of the Stnto nnd hns never yet
been beaten In nolltlcs.
Salem County Republicans are reported
to be In good shnpo. The Democrats there
are having a bitter fight over tho re
nomlnatlon of Senator Isaac S. Smlck.
He Is being strongly opposed by the Rev.
E. J. Gwynn, a Democrat, who Is seeking
senatorial honors. Collins B. Allen, tho
Republican candidate, has no opposition
In tho primaries. Chalkley Haines Is the
IN THE SECOND DISTRICT.
In the Second Congressional District
the fight Is very bitter In the Republican
ranks. It Is concentrated In Atlantic
County, nlthough Burlington. Cape May
and Cumberland, the other counties of the
district, have been drawn Into It.
The four Republican candidates In tho
field for tho nomination In tho Second
Congressional District nre Assemblyman
Emerson I.. Richards, Isaac W. Bach
arach. ex-Senator Griffith W Lewis and
Senator Blanchard II. AVhltc. The war.
particularly between Richards and Dach
arach, is to tho knife.
It is not Unlikely that Bacharnch rrlay
get the nomination under the present pri
mary tactics, but Republican leaders, or
at least some of them, think that the
nomination of White or Iswls would
probably be the best thing for the party.
The Democrats have no fight In their
ranks as fnr ns tho congressional nomi
nation Is concerned In the Second District,
Representative J, Thompson Baker Is
their candidate for renomlnatlon. The
Progressives, whose standard bearer Is
William H. Bright, aro showing possibly
more vitality In that section, relatively
speaking, than elsewhere In the State.
In Atlantic County all other Issues
are dwarfed In the congressional bnltle
nnd the congressional candidates and
their friends nre at each others' throats,
forgetting atmost entirely In the Intensity
of their light the Republican party. Carl
ton Godfrey and II. E. Whitman, Repub
licans, who are running for the Assembly,
will bo elected to that body. The Dem
ocratic candidates for the Assembly nom
ination are Richard P. Bloom, John C.
Mngee and Wllllnm Carlton.
In Cumberland County there Is n lively
fight on for fihcrlff In both prlmnrles,
with general good nature on the Repub
lican sldo and some factional feeling
among the Democrats. Tho Cumberland
County Democracy Is divided Into the
Ackley nnd antl-Ackley factions. Sena
tor John A. Ackley, Democrat, will serve
until 1917, but the faction against him
Is growing. It Is reported. The Assembly
candidates for tho Republican nomlnn
tlon In this county are It. TV. Sheppard
and Arthur S. Crnlg, who are opposing
ench other. On tho Democratic sldo the
opposing candidates are L. W, Errlckson,
Walter P. Glaspcy and David IT. Johnson.
There Is qulto a fight over county
offices In Burlington County. Assembly,
mnn Rohert Peacock, Republican, Is un
opposed In tho primaries. His Democratlo
opponent will bo TV. D. Cowperthwalt,
nnd Gcorgo W. Gllllnghnm will run ns a
Cape May presents the usual normal sit
uation. Assemblyman Lewis T. Stevens,
Republican, Is unopposed for renomlna
tlon ns the Republican cnndldnte for tho
In tho Third Congressional District, con
sisting of Monmouth, Middlesex and"
Ocean Counties, Representative Thomas
J. Scully will be renominated by the Dem
ocrats. The Republicans seemed unable
to get a Btrong candidate against him.
Finally TV, Burtls Havens, of Ocean
County, was Induced to enter tho contest,
but tho Business Men's League, of Asbury
Pnrk, thought the nomination of Hetrlck,
a Progressive, advisable, nnd word has
been received here of Hnveno' withdrawal
In favor of Hetrlck.
There Is a bitter fight on In Monmouth
County among the Democrats over tho
senatorial nomination. Henry E. Acker
son, Jr., backed by Secretary of Stats
Crater and tho Wilson Democrats, Is be
ing strongly opposed by Thomas P. Fay,
of Long Branch, who Is running ns an
nntl-Wllson, nntl-Crater cnndldnte. Fay
claims that hn has been pledged enough
support to get tho nomination. Tho Re
publican candidate In Monmouth Is T.
Frank Appleby, who has no opposition
for the nomination. Joseph G. Coleman
is the Progressive senatorial candidate.
Tho Assembly situation In Monmouth
presents no unusual feature?.
In Ocean County the Democratic Assem
bly candidate, .Tnmes E. Conloy, Is also
the Bull Mooso candidate for the nom
ination, the Democrats and Progressives
having combined In that county. Assem
blyman David G. Conrad. Republlcap,
will be renominated to the Assembly.
There are four Republican and five Dem
ocratic candidates for the three places on
the Middlesex County Assembly ticket.
Four Republicans, two Democrats and
a Progressive are seeking the congres.
nlonal nominations In the Fourth District,
comprising Mercer, Hunterdon nnd Som
erset Counties. The Republican organiza
tion Is behind ox-Senator E. C. Hutchln.
son, It Is said, but he will be given a
hard race by William E. Blackman, a
young lawyer of this city.
Hutchinson, It Is declared, will lose
many votes because ho previously lined
up with the Bull Moose. William Dela
roche Anderson, of Somorvllle. and Fred
erick A. Pope, of this city, nre making
a fight for the Republican congressional
nomination, but It Is likely that tho nom
ination will go to either Hutchinson or
Blackman. Tho Democratic candidate Is
Representative Allan B. Walsh, who Is
standing on Wilson's principles to win
htm ro-olcctlon. He is opposed In the
prlmnrles by Charles J. Drake, whose
candidacy Is not regarded seriously. J.
Wlggnns Thorn, a Progressive, will be
LIVELY CONTEST IN MERCER.
For the Mercor Assembly Republican
ticket with three places, there are nine
candidates, and on tho Democratic sldo
there are five. The fighting on both sides
Is lively, but friendly. Thero Is consid
erable bitterness, however, among both
Democrats and Republicans over tho
Sheriff's contest. Tho Republicans have
ten candidates In the field nnd the Demo
crats two. There Is also a ProgressUc.
J. Warren Fleming and Asscmhlyman
Hervey -S. Moore, of the Republicans,
seem to be leading, while J. G. Coleman,
a Trenton undertaker, will probably get
the Democrntlc nomination. Sheriff Wal
ter Madden, ex-Mayor of Trenton, Is run
ning for the nomination of County Clerk
on tho Democratic ticket and Is unop
posed for the nomination. The Repub-
- de?Ir?KlM (mm yry ii
Royal Appreciation of
JL llfZs JLiciOOIcl
The rulers ot fifty nations, with unlimited wealth at their
command, and with all the world's player-pianos to choose
from, have selected the genuine "Pianola" Player-Piano.
At Heppe's you may obtain a genuine "Pianola" for the
same price as an imitation, of which there are hundreds.
Steinway, $1250 Wheelock, $750
Weber, $1000 Stroud, $550
C. J. Heppe & Son
1117-1119 Chestnut Street 6th and Thompson Streets
Terms Arranged for
llcan candidate, who Is unopposed by any
one In his own party, Is the present In
cumbent, Samuel II. Bullock. The Pro
gressive candldnlo Is Joseph T. Cotton.
Somerset has a senatorial contest
among both Democrats and Republicans.
Speaker A. M. Beekman, of the House
of Assembly; William V. Steele and F. G.
Thomas are Ihe Democratic aspirants,
with the chances probably favoring Beck
man, and on the Republican side Senator
William TV. Smnllcy Is unopposed for tho
nomination. The Bull Moose candidate
Is Charles C. Kcnyon, who Is running on
a Progressive-Republican ticket.
Ex-Representative Charles Ni Fowler,
Republican, Is fighting for Iho Repub
lican congressional nomination In the
Fifth District. He is opposed on tho
Republican side by the Rov. William
Torronce Stttehell and John II. Capcstlck,
but Fowler is believed to be the strong
est man. Representative Wllllnm R. Tut
tlo Is out for icnomlnatlon, and lie Is
opposed by Thomas J. Plerson. George
TV. V. Moy Is the Progressive candidate,
nnd thero Is -also a Socialist In tho field.
PRINCE'S EYR ON THE FUTURE.
In the Sixth District, comprising War
ren, Sussex and Bergen Counties and
two townships of Passaic, Dr. John D.
Prince, Republican, formerly president
of the State Senato, Is running to help
the party. He has an eye on the guber
natorial chnlr, and If ho wins his way to
Congress he may develop Into good tim
ber. His chances nre good over his Re
publican opponent, Major S. Wood Mc
Clavo. Representative Archibald C.
Hart has no opposition on tho Demo
cratic side for the renomlnatlon.
In the Seventh District, Representative
D'ow H. Drukkcr, Republican, who suc
ceeded the lato Robert G, Dremner, Dem
ocrat, to Congress, turning tho dlstriot
Republican by an unusually large ma
jority, will get tho nomination without
opposition. The Democratic nominee will
bo Whiter C. Cabell. There aro 12 Re
publicans seeking the Assembly nomina
tion In Pnssnlo County, five Democrats
and Progressives combined nnd two Dem
ocrats. Passaic has five Assembly Rep
resentatives. Edward TV. Gray, formerly secretary to
cx-Govcrnor E. C. Stokes, Is believed
to be a strong candidate for the Repub
lican nomination from the Eighth Dis
trict, which lies pnrtly In Essex and
partly In Hudson Counties. Ho has two
Republican opponents, nnd In the Demo
cratic ranks there are two Wilson Demo
crats opposing each other. The Nlntlt
and Tenth Districts, which He In Essex
County, nre also Interested In primary
congressional contests. Representative
Walter C. McCoy, Democrat, wants to
be renominated? and he has clear sailing.
II. Wayne Parker Is considered the
"fm9tmmf9m!m-- " " M
OLD MINES AT FRENCH CREEK I
REOPENED SCIENTIFICALLY I
- i H
strongest of the Republican asplranta.
Representative Edward E. Townsend.
Democrat, of Ihe Tenth District, will be
opposed at the Democratlo primary for
the renomlnatlon by two Democratic can
didates, Michael J. Tnnsoy and Colonel
James C. Sprlggs.
NO FIGHT IN ELEVENTH.
There Is no prlmnry fight on In the
11th Congressional District, from which
John J. Egan, Democrat, Is the present
representative. He will be renominated,
Jncob Straus will bo the Republican nomi
nee. In the lath District, which, like the
11th, lies wholly within Hudson County,
there Is a warm congressional fight on
both sides. Representative James A.
Hnmlll, Democrat, Is opposed by Arthur
F, McGrnth, nnd there aro four Repub
licans seeking the nomination. J. Fisher
Anderson, another candidate, Is running
as a Progressive nnd Republican.
The old Smith-Nugent faction In Rssex
will do Its utmost to control the Demo
cratic Assembly delegation, and the Wltt
pon and Fielder forces are at work' In
Hudson. One of the greatest lights In the
northern part of tho State Is tho Sheriff's
contest In Hudson, In which Representa
tive Eugene F. Klnkead Is making a
great furore In the Democratic ranks. He
Is opposed by three Democrats In this
fight. There Is another fight on In both i Lengue of Antl-PenroBO Republieana
parties ovet the County Clerkship of Hud- i .
inaui'o u. villi,
Iron Ore Rivals in Quality the Best
WEST CHESTER, Pa., Sept. il. Th
opening of the old Iron mines at Falls
of French Creek, this county, marks the
revival of an Industry which once wsw
the leading one In the northern part of
tho county. The old shafts have been
reopened In a scientific manner, and mod
ern mining for Iron ore will replace the
primitive methods used for more than
Thousands of tons of Iho finest Iron ore.
mined are said to be left In the mine.
Tho ore tests fnr better than any mined
In tho eastern part of the United States
nnd rivals In quality that from Mlssoufl.
Much of the ore shows more than 00 vr
cent. Iron, nnd all runs more than TS.
Tho vein Just tapped Is W feet In diam
eter nnd runs through a solid bed of
granite, making timbering unnecessary.
The entire bed of ore can be easily worked
from the face of tho gangways.
DIMMICK MEN FOR PINCHOT
son. In K'sox a Sheriff and a Kurro
goto are to be elected this fall, and the
primary contests there aro being stren
CONFESSES ANEW TO MURDER
TO SAVE MAN NOW IN JAIL
Jersey Pardon Board Will Consider
Burd's Story in Novembor.
TRRNTON. N. J., Sept. 2l.-Confcsslng
a second tlmo to tho murder of Manning
Riley In 1007, In order to savo John Ed
ward Schuyler, convicted of the crime
but believed to be Innocent, Frank Burd,
a convict lit tho State prison here, has
again placed his own life In danger. Burd's
first confession was mado on September
The first confession wa3 Ignored by
Prosecuting Attorney Richard Kuhl, of
Flemlngton, nnd a Grand Jury, acting
undor directions from Governor Fielder,
refused to Indict Burd for the crime. The
second confession will be presented to
the board which will review Schuyler's
application for a pardon. The board
meets In November.
The antl-Penrose Republican League of
Pennsylvania, which was formed a week
ngo by men who supported the candidacy
of J. Benjamin Dlmmlck, of Seranton.
for the United States .senatorial nomina
tion on the Republican ticket last spring,
has Issued a call to all Republicans to
support Glfford Plnchot, the Washington
party nominee, to rid the State of Pen
'rose nnd Pcnroselsm, "which has traded
too long on the fair name of the Re
The league has also announced its
committees, of which a majority of the
members are temperance leaders of tho
OMNIBUS BILL'S PASSAGE NEAR
Conferees' Report Likely to Reach
President This Week.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.-Complet
agreement on the Clnyton omnibus anti
trust bill was In sight when the Senate
and House conferees met today. Their
report probably will bo concluded to
morrow nnd the bill placed In the Presi
dent's hnnds before the end of the week.
The Federal trade commission bill Is
now before the President awnltlng sig
nature, although the commissioners will
not be appointed until December.
STORE OPENS S.IM) A. M. AND CLOSES AT 15.30 P. 31.
HATS TRIMMED FREE- OF CHARGE
and $1.50 &1
Gloves at.. p L
Capo and plquo sewn;
ono-clnsp, HI nek,
black - with - white,
white nnd tan. All
FIRST FLOOR. RTH
: IN' OUIt niG RESTAURANT REST OF EVERYTHING
Market Eighth Filbert Seventh
no Your Shopping
Ennly nnd 4,rt
with each 10c worth
you purchnBo before
noon. Yellow Trad
ing Stamps give you
AT LOWEST PRICES FIFTH FLOOR
Draperies : Curtains,
25c to 50c Drapery Madras,
19c to 39c
Scotch madras in white and ecru in
pretty all-over designs; also' light
ground with pretty colored floral de
signs. 3G inches wide.
$4.50 Imported &J 3Qnr
Lace Curtains, fumOyjflm
Importers' surplus stock. Fine Irish point, with
very pretty borders of various designs. 1 to 4
pairs of a pattern only.
and Other Upholstery
$6.50 Crete Curtains, pair $4.98
Washable and sunfast. Pretty designs
and Illuminated colorings. For window
or door hangings.
$5 Irish Point Sash Curtains,
Imported fine point net with neat and
effective borders. 2M yards long.
$7.50 Irish Point Lace Curtains,
Fine net, with
3v$ yards long.
$5 to $18 Lace Bed Sets,
$3.98 to $10.98
An Importer's. Close-Out. Mounted on cable net
with Renaissance, Arabe Lacct and Mnrie Antoinette
lace frames and centre motifs. Bolster covers to
$2 and $2.50 Scotch Thread Lace Window
Our own Importation,
wide elaborate borders,
Panels, $1.39 and $1.69
Ivory and ecru, filet lace effect designs,
2 yards long
3 Inches wide. UO ' iS Inches wide. 81.01)
f mm I
' Ml " i
$2.25 Couch Covers, $1.39
Henvy tapestry in Oriental de-
wlutn and length;
75c to $1 Fancy Linens, 59c
Lace-trlmmed and Japanese drawn
work scarfs, rquares nnd centrepieces
of various designs.
$2 Drapery Velour, yard $1.39
50 Inches wide Heavy quality,
lustrous finish Mrrtle and Olive
green, red nnd rose colors.
around or with
$5 Portieres, pair $3.98
Of fine mercerized yarn In
pretty designs. In myrtle and
olive green, red, brown and
rose colors. Large tassel
New Wool Fabrics PA R I S HATS
Values That Arc Astonishing for the
Beginning of the Season
$1.50 Silkand Wool $1
40 inches wide. Woven of pure silk-and-wool,
beautiful lustrous finish. Colors include
Cream, pink, light blue, old rose, Copenhaycn, Delft
blue, reseda, Belgian blue, tango, mahogany, wis
taria, Burgundy, peacock, American Beauty, prune,
olive, taupe, gun-metal, light gray, Russian green,
midnight blue, navy and black.
Copied at $4.98, $5.98,
$6.98 and $7.98
i This is millinery that knows no
equal, except at $10, S15, and even
higher prices it has made us
mmous from coast to coast;
'brought us orders from every
1 State in the Union.
Picture Shows a Lonison Model
$1 All-Wool Prunella
Has hKh. lustrous surface;
41 Inches wide In taupe,
old rose. mnhoRanv. Delft
blue, Cnpenhnfien, wistaria.
Havana brown. aroet. Rur
Kundy. midnight blue, navy
In 13-Inch width Tine
quality, closely woven with
round, rleur-i'iit cord All
the popular colors and
FIRST FLOOR. SOfTIl
It is one of the chic little hats
, small and tight like a skull cap,
, with showers of numidi towering
tu an arcli from each side.
And We I'sc Onln All-Silk Velvets
in These Hats.
? . i.
i This U very important. There are
i new styles eery day some especially smart ones.
i inviting a selection today.
MILLINKKY .SM.O.N. THIRD FLOOR
TWO GREAT SPECIAL VALUES IN
New Fall Rugs and Linoleums
$25 Seamless Superfine $1 OQC
VIP.t Pittrc 9x12 feet lOiiJ
Wo Havo 150 of These Ver Choice Rurs. Woven in One Solid Piece
of Heavy Woolen yarns
They are from one nf the Kreiiti'Kt iiuinufm'tiirvra nf Itiijnl Wilton Ruck
In Amerli'u secured at such a price reduction beriuse the have slight
color shndiims that onH the mom critical would find NothinK to mar
the appearance nothing to hurt the wear
llrniitltul mrdnlllon dmlKnx In red, Kn-eu and tun crmiml.
Ft" I -RTH FLOOR
$1,25 and $1.50 Inlaid
Square Yard, " c
Two vards wide 2noo anis of
extia tine inlnld. with rolorx wow-n
through to hack in Irnic lenihs
some in full rolls of the h-aper
erade Ijirjje selection of patterns
llrltiK room lze.
Stoves and Housefurnishings :
Our Annual September Sale News
to Interest All Thrifty Housewives
jr. . iilsi
VII fiXltl'T-rj I' - r jjt
Ideal Coal Range,
Kxtia largo oven and fire
box, will burn wood 01
coal All lift-off tiu-kel
trimmings Three lemcths
of plpo and one oibow free.
U A II CO KLF.tTHIf
Kfflcient. economli-al and
durable, bright nli-kel fin-
isn weignt six lbs
Ash Sifter & AshCan,S3.l5
Hea galvanized iron asn
sifter with rotury aod
laree size -an
t uu Mod, beivilv Oti
We DoiiMi- lloukt
Self-basting , 11 x
size. Heavy atatl
l lb tea .' It, conve. I -Jt
nusar !2,-lti Mour vv hit
enumul vv uh name stenciled
W hole willow,
MAIL OR PHO.NE ORDERS F1LLKU
Sl.no t ansrrolr and
?eveu in. h , asserole uf nie
prouf bi-.ivi. tirih-nftart.
vvhitu lined V ill stand
baking in o.er Complete
With lid iml S"lli! hiuss
ni- kel pla i r.l holdf
7-'c Tur HuoUuc
ile.n tH tailed, two
pl in fcn ft pr roll
fcOr (.ulvuulird Tuba, tff
large siz dUt